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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  January 31, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EST

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♪ good morning, it is tuesday, january 31st, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump fires the acting attorney general for defiance. she had told the justice department not to defend his temporary ban on refugees and travelers. tonight, the president's name for the vcyacan on the supreme court. and the lack of driving safely laws could explain why people are dying in crashes. see if your state is one of the 17 that are called dangerously behind. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 >>conds. s this
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president trump preparing to unil his choice for the supreme court tonight. >> the prelude to what could be an all-out political war over presidtrent ump's supreme court pick. snow is tracking to the east coast, to cleveland, over a foot expected. >> more in michigan. canadian investigators have charged the suspect in a deadly shooting at a quebec mosque. >> such senseless violence has lano p icen canadian society.
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a massive landslide. dirt and debris hit a neighborhood. >> very wet, abunstle. >> one of the officers from the lapd. >> a high-speed pursuit comes to a crashing end. >> oh! there you go. all that -- >> super bowl night -- >> one moment came from patriots quarterback tom brady. who is my hero? great question -- my dad. and "all that mattered" -- >> and the white house is showing a screening of "finding dory" apparently the fish couldn't be found because she was being detained at the airport. on "cbs this morning" -- >> you got to give the guy credit. he can really get a lot of stuff undone. from obamacare to climate change to torture. he's already moved the country back to 2004. if this keeps up, pretty soon, i'm going to be on theol
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report. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump has fired the acting attorney general for her refusal to defend the controversial travel ban.president removed sally yates last night. he also replaced the actor director of immigrations and customs enforcement. >> earlier, a white house official told state department officials to think about quitting. yates told them not to defend the president's order temporarily blocking muslims to the u.s. >> the new acting attorney general dana boente said he will defend it. margaret brennan is at the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, president trump is blasting
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confirming his nominee for attorney general senator jeff sessions who was said to replace sally yates. and it was her refusal that led mr. trump to fire her. >> we had a monday night massacre. >> reporter: during a late-night floor seat, senate minority leader chuck schumer framed the firing of acting attorney general sally yates of another sign of an impulse oive administration. >> we can not have a president say oh, this sound goods but not think the consequences through. >> reporter: the white house said yates had betrayed the department of justice by refusing to enforce his travel ban. yates said she was not convinced it was lawful. congress has still to approve trump's nominee attorney jeff sessions who is more likely to agree with the policy. ted c
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democrats to confirm sessions immediately writing, yates to the list of obama-appointed brazen partisan interests officer fidelity to law. during her confirmation hearing in 2015, it was senator sessions who grilled yates on her ability to be impartial. >> so if you want to execute or unlawful, should be attorney general or deputy attorney general say no? >> senator, i believe that the attorney general or the deputy attorney general has an obligation to follow the law and the constitution. and to give their independent legal advice to the president. >> reporter: president trump tried to focus monday on cutting costly business regulations. but travel ban fallout followed him. >> i actually had a very good day yesterday in terms of homeland security. >> reporter: in a leaked memo, dozens of diplomats at the state department dissented yesterday. arguth
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runs counter to core american values to nondiscrimination. and will not achieve its aim at making our country safer. white house press secretary sean spicer put them on notice. >> i think they ought to get with the program or they can go. >> and in the past 24 hours, american diplomats in qatar, sudan, the uae and indonesia have all sent cables seen by cbs news warning that jihadists will use this travel ban as a propaganda tool. >> all right, margaret. thank you so much. we'll likely see more protests against the travel and refugee bans. democratic lawmakers joined the demonstration on the supreme court steps last night. 33 senators co-sponsored a bill to remove the executive order. opponents filed at least two more lawsuits to block it. opponents of the ban also received a boost from former president obama. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with the protests taking center stage. nancy, good morning. >> good morning, and
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streets because it is clear that they're not going to get anywhere in the republican-controlled congress. even though about four dozen gop lawmakers have now expressed either their opposition to the ban or support. >> reporter: on the steps of the u.s. supreme court, thousands joined congressional democrats in a boisterous rally against the travel ban. >> do we let love despair or let love be beaten by hate? >> reporter: it came an hour after it was blocked by senate republicans. >> this is not a ban. it's a movement by seven countries. >> reporter: as more protests swept across the country, former president barack obama broke his silence. in a statement, his spokesman says, the president fundamentally disagrees with the notion of discriminating against individuals because of their
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american-islamic relations and the attorney general of washington state. >> president trump may have his alternative facts. but alternative facts do not work in a courtroom. >> reporter: two brothers from yemen who arrived saturday at dulles airport were plaintiffs in another lawsuit. the men were allegedly hand cuffed and forced to sign papers revoking their visas to visit their father, a u.s. citizen. they were then put on a flight to ethiopia. in south carolina, supporters rallied for an industrial engineer who was not allowed to return to her family. >> a princeton university graduate. she's paying taxes. and she has a visa that will allow her to work here. and i'll find a way to fix this problem. >> some republican opposition to this executive order has softened now t
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green card holders won't be kept out. but it is still so controversial here, gayle, that the congressional staffers, the white house said, helped to draft it are reluctant to acknowledge it publicly. >> all right, nancy, thank you. president trump plans to announce his nomination to the supreme court tonight in a prime time address in the white house. sources tell cbs news the president is now deciding between two federal appeals court jumps. they are neil gorsuch from colorado and thomas hardiman from pennsylvania. the supreme court first to identify the judges on the president's short list, jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, down to two judges whose background could not be any more different but they have one thing in mon, both are considered solid conservatives. >> i think you will be very impressed with this person. >> reporter: with president trump just hours away from
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nominee. one is straight out of central casting with degrees from halve vast and oxford, established credibles, jump neil gorsuch had the philosophy modeled after the justice he replaced. >> people talk about the profession. i often have a difficult time understanding the analyses. not just with justice scalia. >> reporter: a conservative that sided with religious believerers. with the obamacare contraceptive mandates, he argues for the sanctity of life. >> our nominee today is thomas michael hardiman. >> reporter: also on the short list, judge thomas hardiman of pennsylvania, his nomination in the fall of 2006 to the federal appeals court was so controversial just one senator attended the hearing. >> our role as judges is to interpret the law. >> reporter: hardiman is considered a law and order jud
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hardiman is blue collar. he's the first member of his family to graduate from college. notre dame with honors. he put himself through georgetown law driving a taxi. he would be the only justice outside of an ivy league. >> i think we should have people from other law schools. it's all harvard and yale. >> now, mr. trump said yesterday, he's already made up his mind, but whichever judge he's chosen, democrats are ready for a fight. they are vowing to block this nominee, just like republicans blocked president obama's nominee of merrick garland. charlie. >> "face the nation's" john dickerson is here. john, how is it with the development of the immigration ban even within the trump admnistration? >> well, dangerous and risky, i don't know. the danger would come from overseas.
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that the ban was propaganda for isis. in margaret's report you have state department officials agreeing with that. so that's where the danger comes in. in the sense this steps up a religious fight between a christian united states and muslims. but in terms of internally inside of the administration, donald trump gets to fire his attorney general if the acting attorney general won't enact or carry out the laws. that's not -- that's significant, though, because even though it's within his rights to do that, it is a central question of the new actions he's taking. what is he owed because he's the president, and what do people who believe what he's doing goes against their values. >> but beyond the comparison total saturday night massacre in 1973 and the firing of the acting attorney general what we were talking about this morning, you have reports now that department of homeland security john kelly left out of the loop. general mattis i
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this. rex tillerson the incoming secretary of state was upset about this. the turmoil was inside his own cabinets. >> that's different. but you're right. what we have is a policy-making process in which chaos may be a perfectly fine by-product for an administration that has come in and wants to thoroughly disrupt things but the bottom line, people have to look over their shoulders. there are reports that work was done, republicans on the hill, without republican staffers telling their bosses. it's it creates a culture where everybody thinks they're going to be countermanned. or if you read in the papers, with various quotes from administration officials people have to worry about being thrown under the bus for unpopular opinions. so everybody is suspicious. and that makes it hard to get work done. >> and it looks
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>> having improvisation may be a feature and not a bug. that's what we're learning about the trump administration. certainly, donald trump has thrived in chaos throughout his career. so thriving in chaos may not be something that he personally is that upset about. but it does create a nervousness and frustration in other parts of washington. >> what do you make of president obama speaking up? he had said before he would not speak up unless he thought core values were at stake and now ten days later he speaks. >> on a scale of 1 to 10, i talked to one is who said when asked how nervous are you about what the trump administration is doing, they said 12. but if the trump administration wants to make this a political fight not the question of values but left
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happy to have the president in the fight. >> with the two nominations of the supreme court, will meet with satisfaction, not only among the present core supporters but also the republican party? >> absolutely. and that's why if you see any split between the president and republicans on this question of the travel ban, that would be back together by the fact that they would be supportive of his supreme court pick. >> thank you, john. for tonight, the president announces his choice for supreme court. it begins 8:00 eastern, 7:00 central here on cbs. we're learning more about the frenchanadian university student accused of killing worshippers inside of a morph. canada's prime minister justin trudeain
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anna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, police in this area arrested two men follows the sunday night shooting. the latest, just one, alexander bissonnette remains a suspect. u.s. authorities did not have bizzenl bissonnette on their radar. quebec city's frigid temperatures didn't stop thousands for paying tribute to the victims of sunday night's deadly shooting rampage at a local mall. >> they are home here. >> reporter: prime minister justin trudeau joined other canadian leaders showing their support for quebec's muslim community. more than 50 worshippers were in the mosque when the attack began during evening prayers. six men between the ages of 39 and 60 were shot and killed. >> our hearts are broken and deeply troubled by what has happened to so many innocent people in a place of worship. >> reporter: suspect, 27-year-old alexander
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he appeared in court yesterday and was charged with six counts of first degree murder. >> charges that have been laid were those disclosed by the evidence so far. it's an ongoing investigation. >> reporter: law enforcement sources tell cbs news they believe bissonnette is a right wing extremist. on facebook, he liked the political organization generation nationale who rejects natural culturism. >> make no mistake, this was a terrorist attack. >> reporter: prime minister trudeau welcomes those. >> 36 million hearts are breaking with yours. know that we value you. >> reporter: one of the victims was 57-year-old story owner. >> he's a friend, weid
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expect to have this come up. >> now, white house spokesman sean spicer told reporters yesterday that this attack was an example of why president trump is taking steps to be proactive instead of reactive when it comes to national security. but, of course, norah, this attack was not from islamic terrorists from overseas. but from a homegrown suspect, police say, here in quebec. >> that is what has officials worried. homegrown, yes. anna werner, thank you in quebec city. >> the pentagon has identified the american commando. 36-year-old william "ryan" owens was a decorated member of the navy s.e.a.l.s. he was killed in a raid. three others were wounded. a fourth was injured when a supporting mission made a hard landing. the $72 million aircraft was intentionally destroyed because it couldn't fly. the pentagon estimated the
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killed about 14 militants. president george h.w. bush is home this morning after being released from a houston hospital. he was admitted with breathing difficulties more than two weeks ago and was treated for pneumonia. at 92, he's the oldest living president. barbara bush was released last week from the same hospital. the nfl has reportedly asked mr. bush to make the coin toss sunday in houston. >> i hope he's well enough to do that. >> i know, barbara was saying, come on, we got to go to a super bowl party. a transgender boy removed from his cub scout pack can be welcomed back. ahead
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more people are dying in car accidents and poor safety laws could be the blame. >> ahead, kris van cleave with the change to the rules of the road. >> call it a
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safety. we're going state by state to see how communities are doing with 15 life-saving traffic laws. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." to stay in control. so i asked about tresiba®. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ tresiba® is a once-daily, long-acting insulin that lasts even longer than 24 hours. i need to shave my a1c. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ tresiba® works like my body's insulin. releases slow and steady. providing powerful a1c reduction. i'm always on call. an insulin that fits my schedule is key. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ i can take tresiba® any time of day. so if i miss or delay a dose, i take it when i remember, as long as there's at least 8 hours between doses. once in use, it lasts 8 weeks with or without refrigeration, twice as long as the lantus® pen. (announcer) tresiba® is used to control high blood sugar in adults with diabetes. don't use tresiba® to treat diabetic ketoacidosis, during episodes of low blood sugar, or if you are allergic to any of its ingredients.
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♪ a cyclist had to hang on for dear live during a pileup. several racers went down in the crash captured by cameras. watch the rider in blue. flipped sideways over the barrier. ooh! the good news is, he barely manages to hook his arms over and avoid plunging 30 feet into this is what happened to his cycle. he had the presence of mind to grab on to the wall when that was happening. >> like the fall isn't bad enough to know that you could just -- >> yeah, yeah, he's okay. good morning, welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this hal
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major policy change pour the boy scouts of america. for the first time, the organization will welcome transgender children. we'll introduce you to a boy who will be allowed to rejoin his cub scout pack after being forced out. plus, enrollment under the affordable care act ends today. time to show you the morning headlines. and the hill says mattis is compiling a list of iraqis to be exempted from the trump order. it's not confirmed whether general james mattis was asked to write the list, or asked to. "usa today" reports an expert on election fraud was registered to vote in three states last year. he belonged to a group called true the vote.
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he was on the rolls from alabama, texas and mississippi. he voted only in alabama. he claims he has evidence that more than 3 million voted in november. and walmart is scrapping its shipping pass service. tell offers customers two-day shipping for a $49 annual fee. now, this service is supposed to rival amazon prime which costs $99. walmart will now offer free two-day shipping without having a membership. and the boy scouts of america is now allowing transgender children to enroll. a boy was asked to leave his cub scout pack. david begnaud is at headquarters. david good morning. >> reporter: norah, good morning. it's a longstanding plan
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organization over 200 years old. they welcomed gay scout leaders and now they're following trends in state laws nationwide, by making the decision to welcome transgender boys. >> i definitely won. >> reporter: it's an early birthday president for joe maldonado who turns 9 tomorrow. he was born jodie maldonado but has been identifying as a boy for more than a year. we first heard from him around christmas when he was asked to leave his new jersey boy scouts. the transgender boy can be welcomed back. even at this point, it's not sure he wants to return. >> i like to go camping, i like science experiments, eat cupcakes and stuff. it's fun. >> reporter: in a statement, the boy scout organization said we will accept and register youth in the cub and boy scout programs based on the gender identity indicated on the
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applicants's birth certificate only accepting children who were male. >> this is a wake-up call for him our society can be so cruel. but i'm happy that no other child is going to have to go through what my child went through. >> reporter: when the boy scouts started accepting boy troop leaders in 2016, two years after accepting boy scouts the measure was met with celebration and alarm. >> for young people in the scouts they don't have a problem with this. it's the adults who have a hard time coming along. >> reporter: the organization says it remains committed to identifying program options that will help us truly serve the whole family, all while remaining true to our core values. advocates for gays entrenched rights say in the long run, this policy change stands to change the boy scouts reputation. >> if you truly care about young people, what that means you have
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the young kids. >> reporter: we wanted to get a comment from organizations promoting traditional family values like focus on the family and family council, we reached out to them and they have not gotten back. the girl scouts not affiliated with boy scouts reportedly started accepting transgender gi girls in 2011. today is the last day to sign up for the affordable care act. but with tread trump vowing to repeal the law, many people are unsure be enrolling. a white house correspondent for greenberg news. she joins us from washington. shannon, good to see you. >> good morning. >> does it make sense knowing to enroll that president trump is going to do everything he can to get rid of obamacare? >> i know there's so much confusion out there about the law.
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stones enroll right now. if you want health care, go out and buy it on the exchanges today. i talked to health insurance about this. they say this is how it works, even if the law is repealed they have essentially entered a contract with you when you sign up for a plan. you agree to pay this amount of money and they agree to provide this level of service. as long as you're paying for your policy through 2017, they will offer you that coverage. as it's laid out for you and agreed to when you sign up for coverage today. >> but if it's repealed this year, how long will it last? >> so, of course, yes, if you like your plan, you might not be able to keep it because we don't know what's going to happen. through 2017, you're okay but going into 2018, that's the question. and what republicans are talking about in congress right now, they haven't really reached agreement on whether they are going to replay the law and repeal it at the same time. what they're going to replace it with. come 2018,
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air about what you'll replace it with. >> republicans are saying they're waiting for tom price to be confirmed so he can come over and shape this legislation. is that the missing ingredient from the replacement standpoint? >> so, republicans had a big gathering last week in philadelphia where they were hoping to get more clarity on what the plan was going to look like. once they get tom price in there they'll have an advocate in hhs but but they still got to get something past congress and signed by the president. there's still a lot of divided factions within the republican party about what this plan should include. and there's a sense they're probably going to need some democratic help for the plan. there's still question how do they get democrats on boards while meeting all of the things that republicans want to see in the new replacement plan. >> is there some sense there's some good things here they ought to protect? >> well, one is expande
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coverage. we have a lot more people with health insurance than we can several years ago. that's one thing everyone would leicht to protect, is the level of coverage. republicans definitely don't want to be the ones blamed for millions losing their health insurance in 2018 if they can't come up with a plan. >> it's interesting to note that the approval rate for the obamacare plan is higher than it's ever been. more people have signed up for it this year than last year. what impact will that have on congress that wants to start from scratch? >> yeah, well, it just means that there's more people that they're going to have to find a solution for that they're going to have to cover. and it also shows there's more people benefitting from this law. we've already seen a ground swell. not from the level before obamacare was passed but a ground swell, hundreds showing up at town hall meetings to make sure it's protected. shannon pettypie
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being dangerously behind in driver safety laws. we invite you to subscribe to the cbs podcast. you can find them on itunes and apple's podcast app. we'll be right back. ♪
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♪ a study out overnight shows a lack of driver safety laws could help explain the surge in number of people killed in accidents. the report ranked driving safety laws nationwide, rhode island, gar, washington state, washington, d.c., louisiana and oregon as the best states for safe driving. rhode island is at the top of that list. >> go, rhode island. at the other end of the spectrum, south dakota, wyoming, arizona, missouri, and montana with the worst records with south dakota at the very
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kris van cleave is outside of washington, d.c. in virginia. one of the states needing to make the roads safe. kris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, here's an example, in virginia, if you're 18 and in the front seat, you have to wear your seat belt. but police can't pull you over if you're not buckled up. new research says tougher laws would save lives as regulators are trying to explain a surge in tla traffic deaths. >> our lives have been shattered. >> reporter: jim's wife and daughter were struck head on by a 24-year-old mother who had her young daughter in the car. police believe she was texting. all four died in the crash. sheaffer says he will never forget telling his young son the news. >> sitting him down and having to explain to him that his mother and sister were gone and they died was probably the hardest thing i've ever had to do in my life. >> reporter:ex
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only bans drives under 18 from texting. an all driver texting ban is under 15 safety laws the new report says every station has. the measures range from primary enforcement of seat belts to graduated driver's licenses to teens to admissions locks to dui offenders. the report gave low marks to 17 states. south dakota at the bottom. the mt. rushmore governor's office blame the letting tour. >> several states didn't do well is there a resistance to safety laws? >> yes, and we need to change that. the annual road map report has resulted in at least 235 state laws being passed over the last 14 years but many measures stalled last year. >> i think in state lettigislats to tell people to buckle up and put their kid p
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restraints and we need to change that. >> reporter: earlier this month, the national highway traffic safety administration said 28,000 people die. that number is up 8% from 2015 which saw the biggest rise in deaths in 50 years. since the april crash, sheaffer helped convince the city of denton to pass a hands-free law and is working on a statewide measure. >> it's astonishing how many people, especially young people do something simple to distract their driving. >> reporter: they estimate it to be $242 billion efvery year. the so-called crash tax costs about $800 per person in the u.s. norah. >> great reporting there. tom brady fights back tears.
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♪ >> well, i think my dad is my hero. because he's the one that i look up to every day. and -- my dad. >> wow. patriots quarterback tom brady appeared to choke up while talking about who he considered his hero. the question came from a kid reporter yesterday at the super bowl media night. opening night there. >> nobody was a stronger defender of tom brady during his trial than his dad. >> his dad. >> daddy went hard c
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criticizing everybody. >> what i love about that tom brady thing, a guy that can express emotion talking about his parents and his wife just is on a scale of 1 to 10 is a 14. >> there's nothing like producing emotion and tears -- >> when you talk about your dad? >> or your mom, too. >> take an nfl all-star and ask him about his mother. >> he's going to bring that passion on sunday, i can tell you that. super bowl, we'll talk about that next. had a bad back injury, my doctor prescribed opioids which helped with the chronic pain, but backed me up big-time. tried prunes, laxatives, still constipated... had to talk to my doctor. she said, "how long you been holding this in?" (laughs) that was my movantik moment. my doctor told me that movantik is specifically designed for oic and can help you go more often. don't take movantik if you have a bowel blockage or a history of them. movantik may cause serious side effects,
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♪ it's tuesday, january 31st, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news, including new guidance on when to eat to protect your heart. another reason why breakfast may be the most important meal of the day. didn't mom always say that? but first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> it was her objection to the travel ban previewed by justice department lawyers that led mr. trump to fire her. >> democrats took their message to the streets because they're not going to get anywhere in the republican-controlled congress. >> donald trump has thrived in chaos throughout his whole career. so creating improvisational
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chaos is not something that he's upset about but it does create a nervousness and frustration. >> u.s. authorities did not have bissonnette on their radar. police here have not yet identified a motive. the nfl has repdlortey asked mr. bush to make the ceremonial coin toss. >> barbara was saying come on, we've got to get out of here for the super bowl. the judges two backgrounds that co-not be any more different. they have one thing in common, both are conservatives. announcing it at 8:00 p.m. live from the white house it will be the most exciting supreme court announcement since the justice burst through a banner at the super bowl halftime show. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. president donald trump has fired the acting attorney general who
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order on immigration. sally yates from the obama administration, she said she was not convinced that the president's order was lawful. in a statement, the white house said, quote, yates betrayed the department of justice. >> dana boente was sworn in last night. he will enforce the president's order. yates was only going to stay with the new administration until the president's nominee for the attorney general senator jeff sessions is confirmed. white house press secretary sean spicer said yesterday that the travel ban was not issued because of any specific threats. >> getting ahead of threats is the key. not waiting until they happen. not saying, hey, once it happens, how do we react so it doesn't happen again. i think what i want to be clear about, is that since becoming president he's continued to take steps with executive order and otherwise, to make sure that this country is as safe as it can be and we're a
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threats. american diplomats in qatar, sudan and uea and indonesia have sent statements warning that jihadists will use this as a propaganda tool. no one from sudan has carried out a deadly attack in the united states since 2001. countries that have are saudi arabia that are not on the list. most of the 9/11 hijackers came from that country. senate republicans are blocking an effort by democrats to overturn the president's order. dianne feinstein introduced the bill co-sponsored by over 30 democrats. one of them is amy klobuchar. she's is with us this morning. good morning. >> the president's pick tour attorney general jeff sessions will that bepl
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news? >> i think it will be. this is something where you have, the acting attorney general has now been fired. senator sessions, i don't believe, was involved in this executive order. but he's been nominated to take over a justice department, where you want to make sure that politics are not involved. and you have an order that has affected hundreds of thousands of people, all over the world. law abiding people, people that followed the rules by no review by the agencies involved, law enforcement that enforced the law. and i think you see chaos across the country because of this. so, of course, that is going to be one of the major topics discussed as the senators announce their votes. i think there will be very thorough discussion. because of that factor as well as senator sessions has opposition to the voting rights, reauthorizations and other issues. >> senator, i know you've got a number of democrats on board to try to overturn the ban.
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senators on record, why haven't they signed on to co-sponsor this bill? >> well, let's give this time. when you hear people like john mccain who was held prisoner for five years serving our country saying this was actually a self-inflicted wound on the war against terror. lindsey graham joining in on that. rob cortland saying that the vettivet ing rule wasn't conducted. and you have people saying my kid is on a student visa in canada can't come back. >> is this is a in which two people did what they should do, sally yates should have said i can't enforce the law, i view it as unconstitutional. and the president should have said without having an attorney
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general who doesn't follow. >> well, there's two things, first of all if she would have been consulted in the first place, secondly, when he did fire her, he vilifies her. this is a pattern that we're seeing saying that a woman who has served our country in nonpartisan roles has betrayed the justice department. those are the words they use. i know sally yates. i worked with her. she's someone who prosecuted the bomber. she went to school in georgia. went to lawsuit down there. with the u.s. attorney, and she herself is not an activist. she is a lawyer and a prosecutor. and she came to the decision that this could well be unlawful. but more than that it's a disruption that it causes, something that she didn't believe could be an order she could enforce. >> you're a former prosecutor as well. do you think that this o
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unconstitutional? >> i would want to defer to the courts here, but i think there are some major problems, as you see from the initial ruling from the judge in new york. who said that this -- that the people who have simply come in, following the rules, including iraqi who had helped our own army should not be detained. should not be held. so i think that there are some constitutional issues. but beyond that, you have the fact that this was implemented in a way that just caused chaos. and governing is different than campaigning. in campaigning, you can make pronouncements and send out tweets but this is actual governing. and it means working with law enforcement of and citizens and businesses to do the right thing. >> there will be a nominee from the president tonight. do you expect a rough fight over confirmation for the next supreme court justice? >> this is a solemn obligation of the u.s. senate by consent for the president's
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the supreme court. and the decisions that the court makes affect people in their daily lives. we don't know who he is going to nominate for the job. but i can tell you as a member of the judiciary committee that we'll be thoroughly vetting this person. at a hearing there's going to be questions about their views, issues, and precedent and their respect for precedent. sky think it will be with any nominee a very thorough investigation. and let's add to that, it's a 60-vote session, charlie. it's not 51 like the other nominees that are before us now. >> thank you so much. >> thank you. >> cbs news will air a special report tonight when president trump announces his supreme court pick. you can watch at 8:00 eastern, 7:00 central right here on cbs. as people around the country talk about the travel ban, the controversy is looming over the super bowl. tom brady and the new england patriots arrived yesterday in houston. and they are ready to face the atlanta falcons sunday in
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bowl li. jeff glor at the stadium where he spoke to the players on media day. jeff, always fun. >> reporter: yeah, fan, all of the players are here. we spoke to many of them last night. but talk of the game increases. there is also another conversation taking place, as sports and politics converge. every sunday, atlanta falcons wide receiver muhammad sanu tries to separate himself from defenders. >> touchdown, atlanta! >> reporter: last night, he was encouraging everyone to come together. >> it's a very tough situation. i'll just say that, our country and the world can be united. >> reporter: the 27 years sanu is one of only a handful of muslim players in the national football league. it's being felt even in the shadow of the game's biggest sports. for sanu, it hits home. in 1970s, his mother escaped
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african. coming to america for a better life. his mother eventually returned, but he stayed. it's fresh in his mind. >> obviously, my name is muhammad. i'm here because of my talent. >> it's definitely one that deserves our time and attention. and we did have a talk about it. >> reporter: the head coach addressed the ban with this players. >> i wanted him to know i was here for him to listen in any way. >> my concerns are this concerns. >> reporter: demore smith is the executive director of the administration. >> super bowl is a fantastic time for fans, and football. but right now, there's other things going on in our world, that based on your conversation, you now know affects a young man on a granular
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>> reporter: muhammad sanu's mother will be here to see her son play on sunday. she is able to fly in from sierra leone, gayle. >> that's great news. >> because they're not on the list. planning on when you eat could lead to a longer and healthier life. what does that mean? our dr.
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technology setups like uber and airbnb change the way we travel. ahead, how they're rewriting the rules in business. ahead what's being call the new silicon valley. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ your body was made for better things than
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♪ in our "morning rounds" when you eat might be just as important for your health as what you eat. a new review from the american heart association finds eating at certain times of the day can avoid the risk of heart attacks, strokes and diabetes. dr. narula
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what's the best time of the day to eat? >> timing is everything. it's important when you fall in love and get your first job. >> wait, wait when you fall in love, when's your best time? >> so, we're learning that it's important when it comes to eating. that a calorie in the morning may not be the same as a calorie as in the evening. eat like a king in the morning, a prince at noon and a peasant at night. it makes sense. >> why? >> well, we're learning because of the body's internal clock. the clock dictated by light and dark. that controls our cycles and our body temperature. what's more fascinating each of our individual tissues and organs have their own clock. and those are turned on or off by feeding or fasting. and these genes essentially control how we process blood sugar. so what we've been doing for the last years in terms of snacking and eating throughout the day is causing our
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dissynchronized. >> i read it's better to eat small meals throughout the day. this study says, no, not so. >> well, this study says there's not enough evidence to point one way or the other. this idea of grazing. it may be for blood pressure and others but weight, the science is not there to tell us about that. intermittent fasting was actually shown to reduce blood pressure and potentially short-term weight gain. >> meaning one day a week -- >> meaning alternate days or a couple days a week. short term. >> eating nothing, just water? >> eating nothing, yes. >> limiting your calories. >> yes. >> we know people who have done that. >> don't like that. >> what's the link between a big breakfast and a healthy heart? >> right. we've been telling our kids to eat breakfast. >> when we were t
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green room today, norah said we heard that since high school. but my mom was telling me that for years. >> 20% to 30% of americans skip breakfast. this looked at breakfast eaters versus the breck fast skippers. the eaters had better weight and decreased cardiovascular problems. eating breakfast sets a healthy pattern for rest of the day. you get nutrients and minerals like fiber and calcium that you need at that meal. also you need to spread out how your body processes blood sugar. you sort of help the ince ssuli work better. >> in terms of how you eat, i eat as much sugar as i want to but i eat it in the morning. >> no, we need to
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mindfulness and be intentional. that we pay attention to what we're eatinging. that we sit down for our meals. that we don't multitask unless you're watching "cbs this morning." >> and moderation in everything is a very good thing? >> yes. >> is that what you said? >> you learned that right? >> if you don't believe it -- >> moderation on everything? >> no -- >> oh, boy. >> that's a dangerous territory. >> hold on! doctor, don't leave the table. residents said they enjoyed million dollar views. and california apartment residents could not wait any longer. we'll explain, you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by eamericaen-c. emerge and see. plus more vitamin c than 10 oranges.
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♪ apartments that sat on the edge of a cliff above the ocean were ripped to pieces with excavators. this building in southern california had spectacular views but it was evacuated a year ago because of erosion. storms helped the erosion to speed up. it took just a few hours to tear through the homes. city leaders did not want the homes to fall into the ocean and pollute the water. the westminster dog show may look a little different n
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month. ahead, the new dog breeds may
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the murder of black teenager emmett till in the 1960s helped launch the civil rights movements. the story from our toyota green room with the discovery the teen made while searching this historic case. also in the green room, brad stone with his new book on silicon valley startups. ahead what puts the new innovators of tech apart. first, we have very exciting news to share about a good friend of this broadcast. oprah winfrey has been a frequents guest on "this morning." starting this fall, this fall, she will become a special contributor for "60 minutes." theen
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be celebrating its 50th season. oprah says, quote, i'm so excited and proud to join forces with this historic news program which for me represents the bastion of journalistic story telling. there is only one oprah winfrey. she is a remarkable and talented woman with a level of integrity that sets her apart and makes her a perfect fit for "60 minutes." we're very pleased to welcome her to the exa"60 minutes" fami. >> all of us, yes. >> cbs news, too. >> i'm so excited about it. i know she's equally excited. she has said all the time she doesn't miss the day-to-day of the show. but what she does miss is story telling, connecting in particular women. and being able to interact with them. to me, this is a perfect marriage. >> there's nobody better at story telling.
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minutes." >> i perfect story teller with the venue. >> exactly. >> i'm so excited. ready to go. >> congratulations. >> i think it's great for all of us here. all right. right now, it's time to show you this morning's headlines. "the wall street journal" says facebook is trying everything it can to re-enter china. china blocked the site in 2009, facebook ceo mark zuckerberg has developed tools. he even went on a smog jog in beijing. china has 7 million users. zuckerberg refused to comment. and prince may be soon seen on music streaming services. his tunes could be released from the
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will be part of the show which will air right here on cbs. and the new york post reports on dog breeds that will debut next month's kennel club show, the american hairless terrier. the pumi and the sloughi. >> i want to go actually this year. dramatic new information has emerge in the story of one. nation's most notorious crime the murder of emmett till. in between 65, a white woman claimed that till made sexual advances toward her. that claim led to till's kidnapping and death. >> the woman who made those accusations has broken her silence for the first time to recant her story. the new boos
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blood of emmett till" published by shulman and schuster. i have to tell you, this book was so difficult to read, because i saw and heard details that i've never heard before. but what really struck me, i kept thinking how did he find her? how did he find her? but she came looking for you. >> her daughter-in-law called me on the telephone and said she had read previous books and had given it to her mother-in-law. she recanted on it. she had not given an interview since 1965. to the public world, since that really happened. so in the interview, i wrote about this in the book, just on the historian side put it in the archive. >> what's so shocking we heard the gory details, that he
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sexual advance at her. all of these years later, she says what to you? >> she said, with respect to the physical assault on her, the sexual, that part isn't true. >> she claims that he grabbed her by the waist that he held her, didn't let her go that he touched her hand that is not true. >> right. touched her hand, the money for candy. >> could she have lived knowing that she -- >> she's far from the most important victim in this story but -- >> she had not told the truth. >> she thought about it a lot. she lost a son herself later. and she said she always thought about having that
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>> why did she finally make the call? >> well, i can't read her mind. >> you talked to her. >> yeah, my sense is she wants to unburden herself. she also wanted to tell the story for posterity. >> what did she say about emmitt's death and murder? >> she said nothing that boy did would ever justify what happened to him. >> i knew that there was a ripple -- >> but that doesn't justify what was done. >> they had a harmless explaininexchange. >> the two white men accused of murdering emmitt in 1955, they admitted later in a magazine. >> yeah. >> they were acquitted by an all-white jury and could not be retried. what did she say about them? >> one was her husband, one was her brother-in-law, who she described as being domineering and bullying.
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they were not the only people involved in the appeal. there are other family members involved. >> she talked about her own being abused. >> she did not tell me she was physically abused. with her husband, i suspect that was the case. she certainly was verbally hushed. he was quite angry she hadn't told him immediately about this incident. >> she was from chicago. it's very important part of the story, if she hadn't been from chicago she probably would not know his name. >> his mother wanted to come forward because she wanted him to be seen more than a victim, she wanted him to be shown as a human being. she said how do you talk to a boy who had only been shown
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mississippi about what he should or should not do? >> like hundreds of thousands in chicago, she had mississippi roots. she knew the racial etiquette. well if emmitt had known about hatred, he wouldn't have made it in chicago. he loved to play baseball. if you didn't know where to play baseball and where not to play baseball as a boy in chicago, you know, you were headed to trouble. so -- >> so how did this two brutal deaths change? >> she set i want them to see what they'd done to my boy. she turned her private heart and agony into a movement of that top. this is really out of black chicag
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political machine. that was in the newspaper in the country, and black labor unions and progressive churches. they launched a movement that became a national movement that created the infrastructure that turned a southern, in a series of regional movements, into a national civil rights movement. those in montgomery heard from howard, mississippi talk about the baptist church. and she said four days later she was arrested. she said i thought about emmett ti till. >> you said white men had been killing black boys for years but this case was different. >> the two black boys mentioned in mississippi, 14 year olds in 1942, and a picture was taken of their bodies with the nooses still around their neck. and "the new york times" printsed on page 26 and declined to using the photograph. it's just a different
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transform. >> wow. it's a very riveting -- it's a tough read, i have to say. i'm glad you wrote it. >> thank you. >> thank you. thank you, tim. "the blood of emmett till" is out today. >> you probably know what uber is, but have you ever heard of seamless wheels? ahead what it tak
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we just believe we can help the city do better. i guess, most -- most successful entrepreneurs are not waiting for -- >> for it to come to them. >> -- for success. are not waiting for progress. we are generally a little bit forward-leaning when it comes to trying to make progress happen. >> that's ceo and airbnb's ceo last march on the program. the two men took radical ideas and turned them into the most successful startups in history. they revolutioned travel. the often rocky rise of these tech titans. the book is called "the upstarts"
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of the silicon valley are changing the world. good morning. tell us how this idea of sharing is taking over? >> incredibly well. it was eight years ago at barack obama's inauguration that two sets of founders were anonymous in the crowd that day. in eight years, together, they're worth $8 billion. it's incredible. i come to new york. i'm staying at an airbnb in brooklyn. you could never stay in brooklyn before and i'm uber'ing into the city. they've left a trail of controversy. >> okay. talk about the controversy but it also has impact beyond transportation and housing and cars? >> absolutely. it's creating opportunity. never before -- you know, someone's lost their job, embarking on a job search or trying to pay for college is there such an easy way to make money. not just
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sharing a room in their home. it's putting pressure on industries like hotels. >> do you think they have two different styles or they feed off of each other? >> on the surface, yeah, airbnb, it has a halo over its head. uber is a company that people love to hate. it's tough. they have both gone into cities where in some cases they were expressly illegal. people let them, by and large to go. and some cases, break laws and to change them. so different styles but not so different when you peel back the dna. >> it's a tough-go. you describe it some say combative, some say jerk. some say arrogant. some say great passion? >> i think he's grown, though. we expect a certain amount of modesty from our ceos and he doesn't show that in thear
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years. he's communicating more optimistically. he's got seasoned people around him. look, we're not all born into the world being ceos of large companies. he had to learn that. unfortunately, some of the animosity towards uber remains. and people try to find reasons -- >> even people with dustups look at him with grudging respect and say i wish i would have waited it out. >> it's amazing. the reactions in san francisco and new york is to stop uber but now realize it created transportation options in places in the the city where just yellow cabs and public transportation was not serving. >> go ahead -- i'll come back. >> how were they working with or adjusting to the new administration? >> both companies were very close to the obama administration. now, tech companies -- the first reaction is to try to get close. travis is sitting on trump's business council. they're all kind of hiring bb
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i think recently with the immigration reform, they're also trying to put a bit of distance, because it's wildly unpopular in california among their employees. >> with tim cook, i know he's speaking out. what impact can they can because they represent so much of the economy of the united states? >> well, it depends on if the administration is listening or even cares what the tech world says. clearly, the tech companies have played a role in changing the tide of public opinion. >> they're having issues right now, some people say, look, travis saw a business opportunity and took it. what is wrong with that? >> well, it's complicated. there's not, frankly, a lot of rationality behind the uber campaign. it partly has to do with the fact that he's on this business council and people just don't like it. and partly over the year, people didn't find a lot of reasons to love uber's package, and that is now coming back.
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success. he did not win that china? >> well, he told his business to a local competitor and he got a 17% stake, so he did okay but he's just not the global network that he hoped for. >> it's very open. charlie, the host is a great guy. >> i used it for the first time. i had a great experience. >> the upstarts is available now. a skier's flip took him to new flights. how people
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this morning we sit down with the katie couric to talk about her new documentary, "gender revolution." it is almost super bowl sunday. we'll take a look at some of your favorite all-time commercials. columbia native kevin frazier. >> it is tuesday, january 31 and this is great day washington. good morning my friends my name is ri
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we're your host of great day washington. chris, i don't know about you, but do you have a morning breakfast ritual? >> i don't eat breakfast in the morning, how about that? >> that's why you're too thin. >> not thin. i eat horribly the rest of the day. yeah, i don't eat breakfast. >> what do you eat for breakfast when you have all the money in the world? >> i don't have that either. >> all right, you don't eat. how about mcdonald's? okay? billionaire businessman says he rolls through the drive through every morning and orders a sausage mcmuffin with egg and cheese. when the market is up he'll splurge and get a bacon egg and cheese sandwich. it costs about $0.17 more. the $3 buffett breakfast is chronicled in the new hbo documentary becoming warren buffett. now the film also shares little known personal details about buffett's formative years as an unknown yet ambitious boy from nebraska. like how at the age
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buffett borrowed a book titled 1,000 ways to make a thousand dollars. and coincidentally that's the next library book i'll check out. >> yeah, no kidding. i actually read his book. he used to collect golf balls and resell them back. when he was a kid he was always industrialist, saving money. i'm going to start saving breakfast. good enough for him is good enough for me. mcdonald's make my breakfast i'm coming over. >> that's easy to do. >> the next story is more of an alert, be aware of unknown phone numbers calling your phone, that's your first clue. next, don't answer any questions too quickly. here is why. there is a new evidence a scam may be happening, but it has the criminals calling random people, possibly you and getting you to say the word yes. they will record you saying this word, yes. and later they edit that with them asking you if you want to absorb those charges on various things. here is an exe


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